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Livros Livros 1 - 10 de 30 em If I say that the greatest picture is that which conveys to the mind of the spectator....
" If I say that the greatest picture is that which conveys to the mind of the spectator the greatest number of the greatest ideas, I have a definition which will include as subjects of comparison every pleasure which art is capable of conveying. "
Modern Painters ... - Página 12
por John Ruskin - 1878
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 54

1843
...enough. In the " Definition of Greatness in Art," we find—" If I say that the greatest picture is that which conveys to the mind of the spectator the...every pleasure which art is capable of conveying." Now, there are great ideas which are so conflietiug as to annul the force of each other. This is not...
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The Ecclesiastic [afterw.] The Theologian and ecclesiastic ..., Volumes 3-4

1847
...and ideas; but in itself nothing : he gives as the definition of greatness in Art, " the conveying to the mind of the spectator the greatest number of the greatest ideas." What then are the ideas that can be conveyed by Art ? He answers, that there are five classes of them....
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Orr's Circle of the Sciences: Inorganic nature] Geology, mineralogy, and ...

William Somerville Orr - 1855
...the intention of communicating ideas, that kind of art will readily be admitted to be the greatest " which conveys to the mind of the spectator the greatest number of the greatest ideas." If this is so, then truth of nature, derived from a knowledge of Nature and her laws, is the only foundation...
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Marco Griffi, the Italian Patriot

Mrs. Webb-Peploe (Annie) - 1859 - 358 páginas
...the purest taste, or the most ardent love of beauty ! If, as Buskin says, " the greatest picture is that which conveys to the mind of the spectator the greatest number of great ideas, and he is the greatest artist who has embodied, in the sum of his works, the greatest...
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Marco Griffi, the Italian patriot

Annie Webb - 1859
...the purest taste, or the most ardent love of beauty ! If, as Ruskin says, " the greatest picture is that which conveys to the mind of the spectator the greatest number of great ideas, and he is the greatest artist who has embodied, in the sum of his works, the greatest...
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ESSAYS IN BIOGRAPHY CRITICISM

PETER BAYNE - 1860
...are also of essential moment. He thus defines greatness in pictures: — " The greatest picture is that which conveys to the mind of the spectator the greatest number of the greatest ideas." This expression is met with in the same important initiatory chapter from which we made the former...
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Art Culture: A Handbook of Art Technicalities and Criticisms, Selected from ...

John Ruskin - 1888 - 485 páginas
...nothing else than the type of strong and noble life. All great art is delicate. Greatness in art is that which conveys to the mind of the spectator the greatest number of the greatest ideas. Power in art is the doing of much with restricted means. ASTRAGAL. — A semicircular moulding. ATTITUDE....
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The Changing Order: A Study of Democracy

Oscar Lovell Triggs - 1905 - 300 páginas
...social type. "I say," said Ruskin in the first volume of Modern Painters, "that art is the greatest, which conveys to the mind of the spectator, the greatest number of the greatest ideas." "Painting, or art generally," he says again, "is nothing but a noble and expressive language, invaluable...
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Aesthetics: a Critical Theory of Art

Henry G. Hartman - 1919 - 240 páginas
...refinement or finish is an excrescence and a deformity. * * * So that, if I say that the greatest picture is that which conveys to the mind of the spectator the...every pleasure which art is capable of conveying." 6 •Vol. I pp. 83-84. Ruskin tells us that "nothing but thought can pay for thought" in painting....
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Camera Craft, Volume 27

1920
...nothing else than the type of strong and noble life. All great art is delicate. Greatness in art is that which conveys to the mind of the spectator the greatest number of the greatest ideas. Power in art is the doing of much with restricted means. — Platt. An abundance of one thing in one...
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